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Full text of ""The Crescent" Student Newspaper: 1964-66"

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TO GRADS. . . 

Congratulations and 
God go with you. 




Have a good Summer 
and see you next fall. 

Friday, June 4, 1965 


Volume 77, No. 13 

Goldsmith Reviews Revivalism GFC Board of Trustees 

To Hold Annual Meeting 

Dr. Myron D. Goldsmith, GF associate professor of 
religion and language arts, presented the 1965 Faculty 
Lecture May 21 in Central School auditorium. Dr. Gold- 
smith's topic, "American Revivalism : The Passing of an 
Era?," dealt with the history and progress of revivals in 
the United States. 

The lecture opened with introduction of the speaker 

by Dr. Milo Ross, and was fol- 
lowed by a question period un- 
der the direction of Dr. Arthur 
Roberts. Later that evening a 
reception in honor of Dr. and 
Mrs. Goldsmith was held in the 
faculty lounge, Minthorn hall. 

In synopsis, Dr. Goldsmith's 
paper revealed religious awak- 
enings and revivals as a char- 
acteristic feature of American 
life for nearly two and a half 
centuries, greatly influencing 
nearly every Protestant denom- 
ination for good. Each of the 
three great periods of awaken- 
ing have been accompanied, 
however by disputes about re- 
vivalism — the application of 
human techniques in specific 
social settings for the produc- 
ing of spiritual renewal. 

Each awakening has resulted 
in church growth and varying 
degrees of social transforma- 
tion. Each has also resulted in 
modification andi refinement of 
revivalistic techniques, in de- 
cided alteration of theology and 
in frequent schisms within the 
churches themselves. 

Rally Squad 
For Next Year 

May 21 the ASGFC judged 
the actions, originality, and 
enthusiasm of six students and 
elected five of them for the 
'65-'66 rally squad. All five 
of them, Dan Geil, Cheryl 
Gribskov, Coral Helm, Bar- 
bara Hood, and Marian Smith, 
will be sophomores. May 28, 
Dan was chosen to serve as 
rally king. 

The new squad has been 
practicing in preparation of the 
coming football season and 
they have made a trip to Port- 
land to pick out their outfits. 

One thing they will probably 
introduce in the way of tech- 
niques is the straight-arm mo- 
tion that high schools have 
been using the last two years. 

The advocates of revivalism 
in America have been perhaps 
its own worst enemies, for the 
gradual secularization of the 
salvation process can be traced 
as an accomplishment of the 
revivalists themselves. From 
Jonathan Edwards, who stoutly 
maintained that revivals were 
works of God, the great evan- 
gelists step by step took more 
of the work upon their own 
shoulders, until their magnifi- 
cently managed campaigns 
were eventually triumphs of 
human skill as well as triumphs 
of grace. By the 1920's, the 
great American cities were be- 
coming emotionally burned-ov- 
er districts, little responsive to 
the boisterous showmanship of 
a Billy Sunday. Many conclud- 
ed that the era of revivalism 
was passing. 

New Posts 

Additions and changes in the 
faculty for the Pall Term of 
1965, as announced by Dean 
George Moore, are as foUows: 

has been on leave this past year 
to work on his doctoral pro- 
gram, will be returning this 
fall. He has completed his 
course work and his language 
requirements for his doctorate 
and will be carrying out his ex- 
perimental project during the 
school year. He is very enthu- 
siastic about doing this in Cal- 
der Center. 

Glendora, California, currently 
connected with the John Brown 
schools in counseling and gui- 
dance, will be Dean of Men next 
year assisting Dean Louthan, 
who will be working on his doc- 
torate at the University of Ore- 
gon. Mr. Pryor will also teach 
in the Division of Psychology 
and Education. 

MR. WEITZEL will be tak- 
ing a leave of absence, work- 
ing on his doctorate at the Uni- 
versity of Houston. 

MR. VOTH should complete 
his doctorate this summer. 

Grads Receive Degrees 

The baccalaureate service for 
the George Fox college com- 
mencement week end will be 
held Sunday; June 6, at 11 a. 
m. in the Newberg Friends 
church. Roy Clark, vice-pres- 
ident of Friends Bible College, 
Haviland, Kansas, and father 
of graduating senior Harold 
Clark, will give the baccal- 
aureate sermon. His subject 
will be "The Window in the 

Music will feature Janet 
Sweatt, Roseville, California, 
and a junior on the local cam- 
pus, who will sing Gounod's 
"O Divine Redeemer". The a 
cappella choir of the college 
will sing two numbers, Whit- 
tier's "Dear Lord and Father 
of Mankind," and McCowen's 
"We Praise Thee, Oh Lord." 

Thirty-three seniors will re- 
ceive their diplomas Sunday as 
George Fox college holds its 
72rd annual commencement ex- 
ercises at 3 p. m. at Hester 
gymnasium. Featured speaker 
will be Warne Nunn, executive 
assistant to Governor Hatfield. 
Nunn's address will be entitled 

"A Step Beyond." 

With Dorothy Oppenlander, 
assistant professor of music, at 
the organ, the impressive pro- 
cessional will open the exer- 
cises as faculty and graduating 
seniors march in their academic 

Rev. David T. Chandler, 
president of the Newberg Min- 
isterial association, will give 
the invocation and Dean Greg- 
ory, general superintendent of 
the Oregon Yearly Meeting of 
Friends church and father of 
student body president Fred 
Gregory, will pronounce the 

As candidates for their de- 
grees step forward, Dr. George 
H. Moore, dean of faculty, will 
present them to Dr. Milo C. 
Ross, president of the college, 
who will confer the degrees. 
Dr. Moore will also announce 

Immediately following the 
organ postlude, the class of 
1965 will receive congratula- 
tions in a line formed at the 


Dr. Goldsmith 

But the success of Billy Gra- 
ham has reawakened hope. Us- 
ing some of the mechanics per- 
fected by Sunday, plus a touch 
of Madison Avenue flair, Gra- 
ham remains personable and 
determinedly modest. He has 
restored the element of grace 
which was becoming only thin- 
ly evident in earlier twentieth 
matured as an evangelist; man- 
aged to avoid the pitfalls that 
have crippled some of his pre- 
decessors, and shows a grow- 
ing sense of social responsibili- 
ty. While society remains stub- 
bornly unchristianized, Gra- 
ham's work has strengthened 
the churches. Yet, revivalism 
faces discouraging obstacles in 
the local community situation. 
The tide of secularism shows 
little sign of being deterred by 
such efforts. It remains the 
church's Imperative task to 
find the conditions and circum- 
stances today through which 
the Holy Spirit may awake peo- 

• * * 

The annual George Fox Col- 
lege Faculty Lecture was es- 
tablished at the recommenda- 
tion of the Faculty Seminars 
committee, with approval of the 
administration, in 1954. Its pur- 
pose is to provide opportunity 
and stimulus for research 
which will contribute to the in- 
tellectual enrichment of stu- 
dents, faculty, townspeople, and 
all those within the college com- 
munity of interest. 

Members of the Faculty Sem- 
inars committee are Davis 
Woodward, chairman, Mrs. Ro- 
bert Lauinger, Paul Mills, Ar- 
thur Tegger and Floyd' Weitzel. 

This next Saturday, June 5, 
marks the date for the annual 
meeting of the George Fox col- 
lege Board of Trustees. Mr. 
Ivan L. Adams, of Portland, is 
chairman. There are presently 
thirty-one members of the 
group, including Dr. Ross, ex- 
officio, and it appears that a 
large attendance can be antici- 
pated. Mrs. Olive Shambaugh, 
Albuquerque, has already ar- 
rived; and it is known that the 
Rev. Walter P. Lee, Colorado 
Springs; Mr. Phil Martin, 
Whittier, California; Rev. Glen 
Rinard, now of San Diego; Rev. 

Capacity Crowd 
Attends Concert 
At George Fox 

A capacity house of about 
350 enjoyed a concert by the 
combined choral and instru- 
mental department of George 
Fox college Sunday afternoon 
in Hester gymnasium. "Won- 
derful", "we enjoyed it very 
much", "be sure and thank the 
students for us", and similar 
comments of appreciation were 
made to a representative of the 
college as the crowd was leav- 

The first portion of the three- 
part program featured the ora- 
torio choir as they sang selec- 
tions from Randall Thompson's 
"Peaceable Kingdom", under 
the direction of Ernest Lichti. 
The choir departed from their 
regular repertoire to develop 
this number for this occasion 
and did an outstanding job un- 
der Lichti':) leadership. The six 
sections of Thompson's compos- 
ition which the choir sang rep- 
resented an inspiring sequence 
as the book of Isaiah unfolded 
through the passages. The last 
number, "Ye Shall Have a 
Song', based on Isaiah 30:29, 
was powerful as it closed the 
choir offering. 

The center section of the 
program was by the band with 
Dennis Hagen as director. Ha- 
gen again demonstrated how 
well his newly-formed charges 
can do as the thirty perform- 
ers blended their talents under 
his baton. The first number 
was appropriate to Memorial 

Verl Lindley, Granada Heights, 
In the greater Los Angeles 
area; and Mr. Arnold Owen, 
Berkeley, will attend, as well 
as members hailing from the 
Northwest and the immediate 

Committees of the board will 
hold forth during the morning 
period. These include Property 
and Finance, headed by Dr. 
Homer* Hester; Development, 
by Mr. Wilbert Eichenberger, 
Portland; Academic Affairs 
with Allen Hadley, Portland; 
and Religious Life and Student 
Affairs, with Mr. Floyd Bates, 
Salem. Property and Finance, 
and Development, are called to 
meet in joint session to con- 
sider the implications of the 
proposed general budget, which 
will be in excess of $600,000. 

Another interesting subject 
on the agenda will be the nom- 
inations of new persons to serve 
as trustees, because plans are 
underway to increase the 
membership from 30 to 42. 

After lunch at Bowman's 
restaurant, the group plans to 
tour the new Calder center, and 
Heacock commons, now under 
construction, together with the 
improvements which have been 
made this spring on the play- 
ing fields and track. 

day, as they played "America 
the Beautiful." Sousa's "Gladi- 
ator March" is always fitting 
band music, and the next two 
numbers "Toccata" by Frank 
Ericson and "Toy Trumpet" 
by Raymond Scott, gave the 
band an excellent opportunity 
to display their talents at in- 
terpretation and special effects. 
They closed with "Lady in 
Spain" by Tolchard Evans. 

Sibelius' "Finlandia" made 
up the third section with band 
and choir combining to perform 
this always stirring number. 
It also presented an exciting 
scene to the local community 
as they wittnessed the large 
number of singers and instru- 
mentalists developed by Lichti 
and Hagen this year. George 
Fox college and the Newberg 
cultural community have many 
fine things in store for them 
if Sunday afternoon is to be a 

Thirty-Three Seniors Graduate 

Grads Receive Degrees; 
Reveal Plans For Future 

Here is a glimpse of the 
graduating seniors: their home 
towns, majors, and plans for 
the immediate future. Many 
are planning to go into full 
time Christian service and this 
class is one of those with the 
highest percentage of gradu- 
ates going into Christian work. 
The two seniors graduating 
with highest scholastic honors 
are Cheryl Morse, cum laude 
and Ron Stansell, magna cum 
laude, (missing summa cum 
lanude by one-tenth of a point). 
There are twenty-nine students 
graduating and of these, nine- 
teen have attended George Fox 
all four years. This number is 
70 per cent of their freshmen 
year class. 

Wendell Harriett : home in 
Newberg, major Religion-phil- 
osophy. He plans to pastor a 
church in the Kansas Yearly 

Brian Beals: home in New- 
berg, is a major In Elementary 
Education-Social Science, will 
teach 5th grade in Hillsboro, 

Barbara Berg: home in Ta- 
coma, Washington, major Psy- 
chology-Sociology. She hopes 
to enter Wave officer school. 

David Brown: home in Citrus 
Heights, California, major Psy- 
chology-Sociology. After work- 
ing for a year or more he plans 
to enter Seminary. 

Lois Calvin: home town in 
Sitka, Alaska, major Psychol- 

Harold Clark: from Haviland, 
Kansas, major in Religion- 
Philosophy. Plans to enter 
Western Evangelical Seminary. 

Joan Winters Gash: home in 
Newberg and major in Elemen- 
tary Education. 

Mary Lou Gillen: home in 
Newberg, major in Elementary 
Education, she will teach 3rd 
grade near Tillamook. 

Linda Marie Gulley: home in 
Rupert, Idaho, major Bible- 
Christian Education. She plans 
to get married and work next 

Alice Hampton: home in 
Newberg, major Christian Ed- 
ucation-Bible. She is planning 
to go into full time Christian 
service and marriage. 

Doris Inman: home Central 
Point, Oregon, major Psychol- 
ogy-Sociology. Plans to be a 
civil service case worker. 

Roy Johnson: from Spokane, 
Washington, major is Psychol- 
ogy-Sociology. He plans to 

teach Intermediate school in 
Beaverton, Oregon. 

Joyce Klutsenbeker: from 
Central Point, Oregon, major 
Elementary Education. Plans 
to teach 1st grade. 

Richard Lakin: lives in New- 
berg, major is Psychology and 
he plans to work as a Civil 
Service Case Worker. 

Bruce Longstroth: home in 
Newberg, major is Business- 
Economics. He has a $1,500 as- 
sistantship to the University 
of Oregon next year. Hopes 
eventually to teach at the col- 
lege level. 

Sharon Longstroth: home in 
Newberg, major is Elementary 

The Class of 

Education. She plans to teach 
in the Eugene area. 

Edgar Madrid: from Shiqui- 
mala, major is Philosophy-Re- 
ligion. He plans to go back 
and pastor in Guatemala. 

Nicholas Maurer: home in 
Oakland, California, major is 
Religion-Philosophy. He is go- 
ing into full time Christian 

Phillip Roberts: home in 
Greenleaf, Idaho, major is 
Math. He plans to go into Law 

Nancy Ross: home In New- 
berg, major Elementary Edu- 
cation. She will teach at Cen- 

tral School in Newberg, first 
grade, also will marry. 

Charlene Schlottmann: from 
Beaverton, Oregon, major Ele- 
mentary Education. She plans 
to teach in Reedville, Oregon, 
1st grade. 

Dan Stahlnecker: home in 
Newberg, major Religion-Phi- 
losophy. While he attends 
Western Evangelical Seminary 
he will be the assistant pastor 
at Clackamas Park Church. 

Ron Stansell: home in Home- 
dale, Idaho, major is History- 
Religion. This summer he will 

Drama Department Plans For Coming Year 

Delta Psi Omega has had its 
last meeting on the George Fox 
campus. Since the enrollment 
of the college has gone over 
300, the campus is eligible to 
have a chapter of Alpha Psi 
Omega, and so necessary ar- 
rangements have been made. 
Beginning with the fall '65 
term, the national drama hon- 
orary for George Fox will be 
Alpha Psi Omega. 

Present active members who 
will be returning next year to 
give the new club a hearty im- 
petus are Clark Adams, Gary 
Hinkle, Barbara Baker, Sheldon 
Hinshaw, Keith Drahn, Phil 
Morrill, Katrina Salo, and Ron 

• * * 

Delta Psi Omega, the honor- 
ary dramatics club on the GFC 
campus, sponsored its annual 
banquet at Eve's Restaurant in 
Portland on Thursday, May 20. 
Guest speaker was William Z. 
Iron, professor of drama at 
Lewis and Clark college, and 
the top drama award of Delta 
Psi was presented to Katrina 

Mr. Iron, who is well-known 
as director of many productions 
on the Lewis and Clark campus 
as well as in the Portland area, 
gave a speech on the future of 
theatre in America. He be- 
lieves theatre is in a transition- 
al period out of which will 
grow, in the next ten years, a 
significant and worthwhile 
American theatre. 

An engraved trophy and a 
corsage were presented to Ka- 
trina Salo as the outstanding 
member of Delta Psi for her 
talent, sensitivity, and creativ- 
ity in her acting. 

This past year Delta Psi 
Omega has been quite busy in 
assisting the drama department. 
They sponsored the one-act 
play night at homecoming, pur- 
chased the $225 light and cur- 
tain frame, and sponsored the 
May Day three-act play, The 
Romancers. Club profits from 
these activities are being used 
to supplement the drama bud- 
get and build up the much- 
needed equipment. 

Next year's arrangements 
have been made for Alpha Psi 
to sponsor all productions other 
than the two major drama de- 
partment productions. Plans 
are also being made to sponsor 
a hootenanny to raise money 
for a curtain for the present 

An ACCO committee consist- 
ing of Mrs. Lova Wiley and 
members of the speech and 
drama departments of Cascade 
and Warner Pacific colleges 
has worked' out teaching norms 
in the areas of speech and dra- 
ma so that a very extensive 

course of study is available for 
those wishing to teach these 
subjects on the secondary lev- 
el. This actually amounts to 
a teaching major preparation, 
and it is more than the state 

Although GFC does not offer 
a major in the ACCO fields at 
the present, the other two 
ACCO schools do. Thus, this 
cooperation in the ACCO pro- 
gram will qualify a student as 
a certified speech and drama 

Two concentrations are pos- 
sible — one in speech and the 
other in drama — although 
there Is some over-lapping in 
subject matter. The over-lap- 
ping is wise because usually a 
teacher of speech or drama 
must teach both subjects, re- 
gardless of their major teach- 
ing field. 

This new program is project- 
ed to be in operation for the 
1965 fall term. Mrs. Wiley 
feels that it will both strength- 
en GFC's department and en- 
courage students to enter this 
field of teaching. 


be Foreign Youth Ambassador 
to Bolivia and next year will 
attend Western Evangelical 
Seminary and work part time 
as the Friends Youth Field 

Janet Sweatt: from Rose- 
ville, California, major is Psy- 
chology-Sociology. She plans 
to go to graduate school either 
at Portland State or San Diego 

Alvin Wilkins: home is On- 
tario, Oregon, major is His- 
tory. Will attend Western 
Evangelical Seminary next 

Dorothy Wise: home in Sher- 
wood, Oregon, major is Bi- 

Cheryl Morse: home in Port- 
land, Oregon, major Elemen- 
tary Education. She will teach 
in Coos Bay next year. 

Andrew Muune: home in 
Limura, Kenya, major is Biol- 
ogy. He will attend Portland 
State next year and then to a 
graduate school. 

Hideo Osakabe: home in Ja- 
pan, major is History. 

j ■> 


Penn Mutual 


By Meredith Youngren 

George Fox college has this year, for the 
first time, initiated the three-term system of 
classes, previously having been on the semester 
basis. This has been a year of experimentation 
on the part of the professors,, who previously 
presented the same amount of material in 17 
weeks that is now presented tn approximately 
11-12 weeks. The 1964-65 year has had to see 
many adjustments in class work, and from now 
on the pattern may be easier, once it has been 
established. Students have been aware of some 
of the changes, such as when it has been neces- 
sary to skip some chapters in order to complete 
a textbook in a term. 

New students have no real basis for com- 
paring the term system with the semester plan, 
but upper class reactions to the three-term sys- 
tem after one year of operation were as follows: 

JOHN COLEMAN — "I like it: It fits in 
easier with all the state colleges when one trans- 
fers. On applications they ask for term hours. 
One thing I don't like about it is that a lot of 
the teachers at G.F.C. are still giving semester- 
type assignments and requirements and I think 
the courses are more or less survey courses be- 
cause we are running through the material so 
swiftly that we don't have time to really study 
deeply into a subject." 

IiOBI BOOT — "I like it. It makes our va- 
cations standardized with the state schools. One 
reason that I like it is that we don't have home- 
work during Christmas and Spring Vacations. I 
can well remember last year's Spring Vacation 
when I had term papers, collateral reading, etc. 
that I was supposed to be working on. I worried 
about it all week, but I didn't get much done. 
It's a lot better to be through with a term and 
be looking forward to a new start than to be in 
the middle of a semester." 


JEAN BOWMAN — "O.K. - fits in with 
state university's set up." 

PHYLLIS McCBACKEN — "I like it. 'The 
end' comes oftener, but vacations are real va- 

VICTOB PETEBSON — "The biggest asset 
of the 3-term system is the possibility of ac- 
quiring a larger quantity of classes. In the past, 
where only two classes were available in a se- 
quence there are now three. It has been argued 
that a subject cannot be covered in such a short 
time. However, with more work and better dis- 
cipline, this liability can be overcome. 

After five years experience at George Fox, 
MBS. CHABLENE CBAVEN says, "I do not like 
the term system because: (1) There is twice a 
year rather than once for drop outs. (2) It up- 
sets the schedule one more time during the year. 
(3) Creates more administrative work. (4) 
Leaves less time for a given course, thus creates 
more pressure, and poorer class work." 

NANCY FOBSYTHE — "It would be an ex- 
cellent system if the professors would adjust to 
it and organize the amount of material to be pre- 
sented in the shorter term." 

DB. OEOBGE H. MOOBE — "This is the 
first time that I have taught a class under the 
term system, and I have found that it is difficult 
to cover as much material, primarily because the 
class being taught carries the same number of 
term hours as semester hours. However, I do 
like the idea of having our vacation times come 
at the break in terms." 

Freshmen, commenting on the system, add: 
ILENE HA SKINS — "I am very much 
pleased by the three-term system here at George 
Fox. It may be too short a period to learn as 
much as we are required, but that makes it more 
of a challenge. Another advantage of having the 
term system is that we have Christmas and 
Spring vacations without any homework. This 
helps in relieving the tension of studies for a 
short period of time, and makes it a vacation 
as it is supposed to be." 

STEVE WINEBT — "It'sf great ! It makes 
the possibility to transfer to other schools much 
easier and there is not the bother of studies dur- 
ing vacations. There is less chance that the for- 
gctter will overpower the memory when the final 
snow up comes." 

OZUr SUt c{ Ut Me** 

To the Editor: 

It will be four years next 
September 24 since I arrived 
at the George Fox campus on a 
Sunday afternoon. To my sur- 
prise I could not believe my 
eyes as I expected only stone 
buildings in the U.S., not any 
built of lumber. 

I have grown spiritually since 
coming to GFC, having met 
many true Christians, both in 
the faculty and student body, 
who have treated me well. 
George Fox college will produce 
some fruit on my return to 
Kenya, although that will be 
some time in the future. And, 
through the encouragement of 
my advisor and other faculty 
members, I have been able to 
improve my speech. 

The first two months were 
hard for me, because the Amer- 
ican accent is quite different 
from that of the British. The 
educational system here is also 
different, and I have come to 
prefer your system. 

I would like to take this op- 
portunity to thank all those 
who have made my stay here 
possible, and I look forward to 
seeing some of you in Kenya, 
should you happen to come to 
Africa. Africa affords many 
opportunities for service to the 
Lord and needs dedicated Chris- 
tians of all kinds. 

I say farewell to all of you 
as I go to another college be- 
fore going home. 

Yours in Christ, 
Andrew Munne 

To the Editor: 

"Yellow journalism" is not a 
very attractive definition for a 
cartoon that has been dedicated 
to Christ. I am sorry that the 
editor of "The Fox" (not any 
fellow fox of Foxy Georgianna) 
has felt that I deserve such an 
award. He may recall that I 
wrote a letter to the editor last 
year expressing a renewed ded- 
ication to Christ concerning the 
use of "Foxy George" cartoon. 
It is not my desire to be -"sen- 
sational," to distort the truth, 
or to "blacken" anyone's char- 
acter, all these being terms 
used by encyclopedias ts to de- 
fine "yellow journalism". If I 
cannot produce a cartoon that 
is pure in thought, I will not 
produce a cartoon at all. If 
anyone's thinking has been 
"yellowed" by my cartoons, 
may I be forgiven; and may 
those who read the cartoons 
readi them in the same spirit 
with which they were created. 

Through Christ, 
Will Howell 

Seniors Sneak 

The Annual Senior sneak was 
made this year by twenty-five 
of the senior class including 
their advisors, the week-end of 
May 21. Although they didn't 
keep it very secret they didn't 
have any takers from the Jun- 
ior class. The tradition is that 
if the Seniors are followed by 
the Juniors they have to feed 
and entertain them as mem- 
bers of the Senior Class on the 

Departure time was at Mid- 
night on Friday night. Four 
carloads left the school and 
traveled up to the Canadian 
Border, to Peace Arch Park 
and there met with others that 
had gone before. They had 
planned to camp on the Can- 
adian side but changed their 
plans and went to Birch Bay 
State Park in Washington 
They pitched four tents and be- 
tween the beach, volleyball an< 
baseball had a very relaxing 
and enjoyable time. 

Sunday they had their ow: 
church service and invited oth 
er campers to join them. That 
afternoon some went to Stan- 
ley Park in Vancouver, British 
Columbia. A few went on a 
very scenic ride on the ski lift, 
getting a view of the whole 
city. Most of them arrived back 
at the camp around 8:30 that 
evening and ended the day with 
a short devotional. 

Monday morning after 
breakfast they each went to 
areas of their own personal in- 
terest on the way home. 

Just so the student body 
wouldn't forget them, they left 
a little memento for the stu- 
dents' use for Saturday lunch: 
chopsticks, to use with the 
spaghetti and peas. They won't 
however, own up to the chairs 
on top of the dining hall. 

United We Stand . . . 

By Fred Gregory 
1965-66 ASGFC President 

The sounds we have heard this past year have been those 
of progress. I for one hope that these sounds never cease, but 
continue, even after the buildings have grown old and we have 
all come and gone, leaving our imprints to remain forever. 

As the school year draws to a rapid close we can all reflect 
on the past year with mixed emotions. We have all had our dis- 
appointments, joys, and frustrations but none should have passed 
without gaining some insight into life in general and college life 
in particular. Whether we realize it or not all experiences add 
new light for the future and this is the reason for my optimism 
for next year. 

We cannot help but have a better year next year in every 
way because of the new things we have experienced and grown 
to know this year. Since this issue of the Crescent is dealing 
primarily with seniors it would be appropriate to state that they 
have contributed much to the success of this school and we wish 
them the very best in the future. 

All of us who are returning must now pull together for 
those common goals of the college and strive for only the best. 
We must not only look to ourselves but must rely completely on 
Christ who will never lead us astray. 

We can have the best school year ever if we all strive for 
the best life. Will you help? 

Student Coloring Book 

See the professors. 
Color them gray. 
Gray is for matter. 

See the college. 

Color it accredited. 

Accredited is for bomb shelters. 

Accredited is for sweatshirts in the junior store. 

Accredited is for clean ponds. 

See the 
Color them green. 
The reasons are obvious. 

See the sophomores. 

Color them yellow. 

Yellow is for initiation parties. 

Yellow is for Bruin Junior fights. 

come out and he will 

See the junior. 
Color hint blue. 
Blue Is for when gi 
be a sophomore. 

See the seniors. 
What seniors? 

See the dorms. 
Color them neat. 

Neat is for the five minutes before room check. 
Neat is for what they are not during exam week- 
Neat is for the birds. 


Entered as second-class matter at the post office at Newberg, Ore- 
gon. Published fourteen times during the college year by the 
Associated Students of George Fox College (formerly Pacific 

Terms — $1.50 

EDITOR Carolyn Harmon 

Assistant Editor Barbara Baker 

News Editor Barbara Jones 

Page Editor Janet Gathright 

Sports Editor Mike Britton 

Photography Editor Dick Martin 

Business Manager Ken Williams 

Advertising Manager Nancy Newlin 

Copy Editor Sue Hoffman 

Beporters: Sue Boyce, Susan Burbank, Margie Church, Sue Hoff- 
man, Barbara Jones, Jon Newkirk, Kick Kami, Meredith 
Youngren. „ 
Special Assistants: Bob Fletcher. Will Howell, Jerry Sandoz, 

i Jane Stinson. 
Advisor: Arthur Tegger 

A & W 

Have A 



10:00 p.m. 

Edwards 10:45 p.m. 


The Class of '65 

May Your Future Be 
A Rich One 


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Prowler Stalks 
GF Campus 

I have about decided that 
there are a few things that 
need a lot of clarification on 
this campus. Evidently, we 
possess some skeptics, quiet 
and otherwise, who doubt the 
existence of any prowler, roam- 
ing fanatic, exhibitionist, or 
what have you. This seems ra- 
ther foolish when one considers 
all of the evidence that is be- 
ing presented to the general 
public. I mean, almost anyone 
these days will attest to the 
fact that they at least had a 
personal interview with the fel- 
low. Let's examine some of the 

The whole thing started when 
Calder Center was approxi- 
mately half-way done, and 
various closely-knit groups took 
it upon themselves to make 
nightly examinations of prog- 
ress. The feminine half of one 
of these select committees 
heard footsteps, saw some 
shadowy figure, and quite nat- 
urally, panicked. Luckily, her 
escort was the brave sort, and 
so they made a record trip back 
to the dorms — fifteen seconds 
flat — the reason being, of 
course, so that the young man 
could gain sufficient control of 
himself, so he wouldn't resort 
to physical violence, and per- 
haps harm the attacker. What 

When questioned, it was 
found that the assailant was a 
man of average height, average 
weight, average shoe size, and 
with a wild look in his eye. He 
was also apparently pretty 
slow. He never really caught 
up with anyone he chased. But 
then again, no one ever really 
caught up with him, either. 

After this particular incident, 
our dangerous prowler was too 
smart to make himself scarce. 
He began to show up at various 
times, and in various places, so 
that he would become common. 
After all, what can you accom- 
plish if your face is virtually 
unknown, and arouses all types 
of suspicion? ? Nothing, of 

In order that everyone might 
get to know him, he visited 
both dorms a few times, Calder 
again and again, and even fre- 
quented the main street in 
town. By that, I mean he fol- 
lowed whole groups of G.F. wo- 
men students back to the col- 
lege — more than one group at 
a time, even, according to the 
many reports from reliable 
sources. That, my friend, is no 
small accomplishment; it takes 
real planning. 

Evidently, the "Midnight Vis- 
itor" wasn't making enough 
personal contact though, so he 
began to "come out" more. 
Several eyewitnesses saw him 
going through some sort of rit- 
ual in front of his car head- 
lights. Others were lucky 
enough to get Guest-Star visits 
at their windows, even to the 
point where "he was tapping 
out some sort of message on 
my window, I'm sure. It sound- 
ed an awful lot like 'Morris' 

Although our sinister visitor 
remained fairly close to Pen- 
nington and Calder, things gra- 
dually got "hot", and) he could 
tell he wasn't being appreciat- 
ed. I mean, those gangs of 
campus guys with clubs weren't 
out as any welcoming commit- 
tee! ! ! This necessitated a 
move to new territory, and so 
he attempted to make Ed- 
wards Hall his latest "stomp- 
ing grounds." When things got 
too rough over there, he simp- 
ly changed into the form of a 
large white cat, and made his 

Yes, he must still be around. 
After all, our search parties 
have yet to capture him on any 
scare. Perhaps I sound sarcas- 
tic? ? ? How could I when all 
this evidence is so conclusive? 
The only thing that bothers me 
was summed up by one bright 
young, co-ed who asked, "How 
come no lady prowler ever 
crawls through the mens win- 
dows?" . 

What would be our course of 
action in that case? Send out 
a squad of women to search 
the grounds and protect the 
welfare of any unescorted gen- 
tlemen? ,. 

I'm not saying there wasnt 
at one time, maybe, a prowler. 
But, c'mon, group, let s be real- 
istic! ! 

Toutn ARlDassaoor Assignments jct 
As Students Plan Work In Churches 

Again this year Oregon 
Yearly Meeting Friends Youth 
will sponsor the Youth Ambas- 
sador program, an avenue of 
service through which young 
people can dedicate their sum- 
mer to serving the Lord. 

These college-age young peo- 
ple go to the church where they 
are assigned, find work, and de- 
vote the remainder of their 
time to working in the church. 
This work may vary from do- 
ing custodial work and teach- 
ing Sunday School classes to 
supplying the pulpit for the 

This year there are 19 am- 
bassadors assigned, two of 
which will be traveling over- 
seas. These two are Bon Stan- 
sell, who will spend two months 
In Peru and Bolivia, and Lonny 
Fendall, who will travel 
through mission fields in Afri- 
ca, India, and the Far East on 
his return from a year of study 
at the University of Ghana. 

Nine ambassadors will serve 
in Oregon Friends churches. 
These include Jon Bishop, a 
sophomore, religion major from 
Tigard, Oregon, who will be 
helping to construct the new 
church at Clackamas Park (in 
the Milwaukie district near 
Portland); Dan Cammack, a 
biology major from Newberg, 
Oregon who will serve at Port- 
land First Friends; Harold 
Clark, a senior religion major 
from Haviland, Kansas is ap- 
pointed to the Silverton church; 
Mary GaUaway, a sophomore 
from Port Angeles, Washing- 
ton will serve at Springbrook 

Friends; Howard Macy, a jun- 
ior religion-philosophy major 
from Wheaton, Illinois, who 
will be working for the Med- 
ford Friends church; Phil Mor- 
rill, a senior biology major 
from Wenatchee, Washington, 
is assigned to Sherwood; Stan 
Thornburg, a freshman from 
Newberg, Oregon will work in 
the Rosedale church near Sal- 
em; Marlene West, a sopho- 
more, will serve at Lynwood 
Friends in Portland; and Dave 
Sonntag, who is doing his C. O. 
work in Portland, will serve a 
full term of service at Pied- 
mont Friends in Portland. 

Washington ambassadors in- 
clude Barbara Baker, a sopho- 
more literature major from 
Forest Grove, Oregon, who will 
be at Bosemere Friends in Van- 
couver; Nancy Forsythe, a soph- 
omore Spanish major, will 
work in the Friends Memorial 
church in Seattle; Jim Libby, a 
sophomore from Kelso, Wash- 
ington will work at Agnew 
Friends; and Jon Newkirk, a 
junior biology major, will serve 
at First Friends in Vancouver. 

Youth Ambassadors assigned 
to Idaho include Marita Cam- 
mack, an education major from 
Salem, Oregon, who will work 
in the Nam pa Friends church; 
Sharon Ehler, a sophomore 
from Forest Grove, Oregon, 
will serve at Boise First 
Friends; Bick Kami, a fresh- 
man from Hayden Lake, Idaho, 
will be at Whitney Friends in 
Boise; and Kent Thornburg, a 
sophomore from Newberg, will 
work in the Hayden Lake 
church in northern Idaho. 

Congratulations to the 
Class of '65 

May God bless each one of you. 


Jim's 'Flying A' 

First and Meridian 

youtcho/ce of flavors I 


Honors Awarded at Chapel Sports Wind-Up 

The success of GFC's athletic program this 
past year can be measured in three separate areas. 
These are men's intercollegiate athletics, women's 
intercollegiate sports, and intramural sports. 

As we move into the OCC, GFC will have to 
prepare for stronger competition than faced in 
the past few years. The '65-'66 year will be a 
tough one for all intercollegiate men's athletics, 
with the best showings expected to come from 
track and basketball. Football and baseball, al- 
though their records do not show it, are also cap- 
able of making the long jump to OCC competition. 
GFC will be moving forward in wrestling and 

tennis also next year. 

* * * * 

Girls' sports posted a record which could be 
envied by any school in the state, and is expected 
to improve next year. The girls took league titles 
in basketball, volleyball, softball, and track. Mrs. 
Weesner's basketball and volleyball squads were 
undefeated in league play, however the softball 
squad did have the misfortune of losing one game. 
The tennis team also made a good showing and 

will be heard from next spring. 

* * * * 

Perhaps the greatest improvement of any de- 
partment was that of the intramurals, headed by 
student director Vic Peterson. Although getting 
a late start, he managed to offer a very rounded 
program which will be even bigger next year if 
the Director of Intramurals is appointed earlier. 
Congratulations to Vic for his effort and hard 



:cor that 




Class of 



to the Best of You from 


For the Best Job, say "BEST" 

YUMMY is the 
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.... features ice cream .... 



The annua) Awards Assem- 
bly was held during chapel per- 
iod May 27. Mrs. Wiley, head 
of the drama department, was 
frist to make awards. Katrina 
Salo received the Best Actress 
trophy for her work in four 
productions this year. Clark 
Adams was recognized as Best 
Actor. Others recognized were 
Ron Parrish, Gary Hinkle and 
the cast for "The World of 
Carl Sandburg." Keith Drahn 
and Katrina were accepted in- 
to Alpha Si. 

Fred Gregory, ASGPC presi- 
dent, was next with the presen- 
tation of rally squad awards to 
Skip Tish, Queen, Patti Wood, 
Pat McKee, Dlorah Reeves, Bill 
Beckett and LeRoy Poster. 

Vic Peterson, director of in- 
tramurals was called on to 
make the awards for this phase 
of activities. Pat McKee re- 
ceived the gymnastic trophy; 
Ilene Haskins the badminton 
trophy; Sara Hill received the 
basketball trophy for off-cam- 
pus; Nancy Crockett received 
volleyball and all-around cham- 
pionship trophy for fcdwards 
three; Dwight Kimberly and 
Dave Clark received the Ed- 
wards three awards in basket- 
ball, volleyball, and all-around 

Coach Craven commended 
Vic for his fine job as director 
and proceeded to introduce to 
the student body Mr. Bernard 
"Mac" McGrath, winner of the 
meritorious award for his serv- 
ice to college athletics by Dis- 
trict II of the NAIA by virtue 
of his 15 years of coaching at 



The Graduating 
Students of 
George Fox College 

May This 
Only Be 
A Start. 

Thank You 

For Your Patrona ;e 

Girls' athletic coach, Mrs. 
Weesner, with the assistance of 
Jan Johnson awarded certifi- 
cates to 21 girls for their par- 
ticipation in sports. Mrs. 
Weesner also announced GF 
look the championship in their 
league. The girls had an unde- 
feated season in volleyball and 
basketball and lost one non- 
league game to OCE in softball. 

Basketball — Dale Twenge 
made the all-conference team 
and was leading scorer. Jim 
McNelly was the leading free- 
thrower. Gary Blackmar pull- 
ed down the most rebounds. 
Jess Wilson, Del Meliza, Bob 
Peterson, Ron Heide, Steve 
Moller, and Dale Rinard were 
the others to receive letters. 
The Quaker team won the con- 
ference championship from Cas- 
cade by two points. 

Baseball — Awards went to 
Fred Gregory, Roy McCon- 
aughey, Mike Caruthers, Mike 
Britton, Dave Wallace, Bob 
Goodman, Lee Eckles, Dave 
Gault, Chuck Swinehart, Tim 
Merriss, Neil DcMarco, Bill 
Eoff, and Jerry Criner. Greg- 
ory had the leading batting av- 
erage with .312. 

Awards to men in wrestling 
and track were handed out by 
Coach Craven. 

Wrestling — John Stopa, Rick 
Rentfro, Kent Thornburg, Sam 
Drinnon, Roger Stopa, and Wes 
Pfeifer received awards. John 
Stopa had an undefeated sea- 
son, was high point man and 
served as captain. 

Track — Cal Ferguson, Jon 
Newkirk, Vic Unruh, Wes Pfei- 
fer, Rick Rentfro, Ralph Grif- 
fin, Ken Simmons, Gary Black- 
mar, Perry Kimberly, Wally 
Vohland, Mike Jarvill, and Dick 
Kellum were recognized for 
awards. Blackmar was high in 
points with 96%, Ferguson had 
95, Newkirk 70%, Simmons 58, 
and Griffin 54%. 

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An Answer 
To Your Problem 

Baseball has ended for anoth- 
er year, leaving in its wake a 
battle-hardened coach, a poor 
but not hopeless 4-10 record, 
andi an odd assortment of brok- 
en windows and bats. 

The '65 squad was one with 
seemingly great assets but 
which somehow failed to live 
up to its reputation. Poor sea- 
sons for several second and 
third year men and "freshman 
jitters" were major Quaker pit- 
falls. Despite their poor over- 
all record, the Quakers were 
never outclassed by any team 
but powerful Pacific university. 
With stronger bats the record 
could have easily read 10-4. 

Leading individuals at the 
plate were Fred Gregory and 
Bill Eoff, both with better than 
.300 plate performances. Nell 
DeMarco turned in the lowest 
ERA of the Quaker mounds- 
men with Mike Caruthers tak- 
ing second. 

Next spring GFC will need 
help in the pitching department 
either from transfers or incom- 
ing freshmen to meet the grind- 
ing OCC schedule. A return to 
form of Quaker hitting, im- 
proved pitching, and this year's 
experience could give Coach 
"Haskell a squad which even 
OCC members would not take 

* * * 

This year's track season has 
proven to be probably the most 
successful athletic venture of 
the year. The GF cindermen 
successfully defended their 
WCCC title and in doing so, 
completely overshadowed other 
conference members. 

Several men represented! GF 
at the NAIA District 2 meet 
in Ashland May 22. Cal Fergu- 
son carried GF's colors into 
battle at the Regional Finals 
May 29, where he took fourth 
in the triple jump. 

Leading Coach Craven's 
squad were Gary Blackmar 
and Cal Ferguson. Cal, even 
with his fourth place finish in 
the Regionals, could not keep 
Gary from taking a narrow win 
for the high-point trophy. Jon 
Newkirk received an award for 
serving as team captain for the 

In future competition in the 
OCC the cindermen seem the 
best prepared of any of GFC's 
athletic teams. Strengthening 
is needed in the sprints and in 
the weight events to make the 
Quakers as ready as possible 
to meet next year's challenge. 

'65 Football 


25 — Seattle Cavaliers at 

2— University of San 

Francisco, there. 
9— EOC at Newberg. 
16 — Pacific university, there. 
23— Cal Lutheran at Newberg 
30 — OTI at Newberg (Home- 
6 — SOC, there. 
13— OCE, there. 


Check Into 






Best Wishes 

And Much Success to 
The Graduating Students.